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-- in order to create a five member committee to make a formal recommendation we would need to change administrative code i talked to the transportation authority about that i thought it would be a process that would seem comeumbersome -- but i also thought it was possible that we can consult together to move forward on you know on recommendations. if there's a process that can happen that's separate from the committee meetings that are officially on kaeshl camera that can engage a five member committee to review candidates, i'm open to that but frp much of that -- probably a question for the ta to answer. >> i would say the challenge of doing it -- i'd imagine that there would be i don't know but for the committee that's doing this public discussions there could be sometimes for personnel matters goes into closed session and issues about having i don't know and so i had i don't think it would be that cumbersome -- if the only way we could do it is to change administration code -- i'd look for guidance from staff and counsel what we will require or not require to change the admin c
about why the cd vs good but in terms of how we change the environment it's more than just changing the city's atmosphere the real magic is because we do all these things but it changes the feeling people have a of a neighborhood it gives them a great sense of belonging. it's what cv ds are important. i want to thank supervisor wiener and the mayor because the atmosphere is very important >> i want to thank if you could say just a couple of words? well, thank you very much for coming out today. i want to thank the supervisors and thank you to lee a for leading the community districts. congratulations on the moscone expansion i know it was a lot of work for you. and i want to say that she is leaving her post and we have a new person coming on board. thank you for the report and all your work. thank you so >> the garden contains plants referred to by william shakespeare's plays and poems. located near the academy of sciences, shakespeare's garden was designed in 1928 by the california spring and wild flower association. here is a truly enchanting and tranquil little garden tucked beh
-- not stupid, but the things that were intelligent but one time that changed and was changing. and the vision of the woman about the man was changing, too. some men were not accepting their femininity. does not mean that they were gay or whatever, no. it just means that men can be sensible, but they have been traumatized by their education that wanted to make them as a john wayne, you know? apparently. it was very sensitive in reality. you have to be sensitive anyway. but to look real mature like that. so i wanted to show the first collection i did. for me, it was evident. the male object. i always felt, not consulted because i do not consider myself as a woman, but i felt insulted for the woman to say, you know, there was that expression for the woman. [speaking foreign language] she had a lot to say, a very modern woman. i say, is that completely stupid? maybe she is beautiful. so i say that the men i show will be balanced. i do not say that is the only object, not at all. unless maybe. but i want to show that community and men. and i wanted to show the masculinity in the woman. >> humans a
and that is not changing what i am proposing in the zoning in the northern part of the sight, near where the transit site exists of course. this shows to protect the key assets and identifying the force as a major corridor kind of a main street and require the ground, floor retail, areas where we will restrict a lot more areas where we would it leads us to this diagram that we have the potential in some areas and higher growth in the south west corner of the sight it is a small part to increase the development potential. and with that i will turn it over >> we have been seeing the plan for two years now and it is largely interesting, and the bursting ideas and feedback and refining and starting all over again and that is what we are doing for two years and we are hoping to release, in a couple of weeks, the document of the draft plan and start the eir, so that this is moving forward. to talk about 16 months. to hopefully be back in front of you for 2014, for adoption and we will hopefully with these issues to discuss today. we talk about all of the lifting that we have done, and it is important to point
to it as it might normally defer to the law. >> what has changed since 2006 with this lot? >> the covered states need to be covered. because of voting rights violations. the congress amassed evidence of this, and that is why they extended section 5. >> special the county attorney, but jealous -- the shelby county , said we butch ellis have made tremendous strides. >> shelby county is the last place you want to make this case because the evidence of verifies keeping that county covered. chief justice roberts thinks things have changed. things have not changed that much. go back to the last convention. the evidence of attempted voter suppression is pervasive in this country. even more states probably should be covered than are already covered. >> that is sort of the point of shelby county. it says, you have not re- evaluated if it is already covered. we have not looked at this in any new way to see if there are any new problems. >> the other argument is by any standard if you look at where we were in 1964-1965 and look at where we were in the last elections, even though there were some problems, w
has changed. people are not used to having cars anymore. they sometimes use a car and go to a car sharing club or something. it is socially acceptable to cycle. 30, 40 years ago, you would maybe be seen as a loser if he came on a bicycle, -- if you came on a bicycle, but now it is for everybody. everyone is cycling. it is not, the former generation in the 60's, denmark, they could afford to buy a car and they really enjoyed it. they wanted to show it, and all trips they made or made by cars, the the new generation has a completely different view. >> i already gave my answer during my presentation. it is everything, especially if it is business or businessmen, it is money driven. show it is comparative in cost or it is less cost for business. because if you show that, there is a discussion. >> let me ask before i go to the next question, what in your experience the you believe was the most influential and excepting the different stages of the car and its role in the city? i am sure over 40 years, your attitudes toward the automobile have changed. what do you believe was the most im
at wgbh access.wgbh.org [eagle caw] >> stephen: tonight, big changes for texas. their 10-gallon hats are now 38-liters. [laughter] then, can our drone program win the war on terror? yes, if you go up, up, down down, b, a, b, a, select. [laughter] and my guest, physicist michio kaku believes an asteroid could destroy the earth. global warming, solved. [laughter] ice land is considering a ban on internet porn. now there's nothing to do in iceland. [ laughter ] this is the colbert report." captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) [cheers and applause] welcome to the report, everybody. thank you so much for joining us. [cheers and applause] [crowd chanting "stephen!"] thank you, ladies and gentlemen, please sit down. [cheers and applause] welcome to the show, everybody. thank you for joining us. [cheers and applause] thank you, everyone in here welcome to the program. dominus vobiscum. folks, as the cardinal of cable, i'm giving you nave to narthex coverage of pope benedict's resignation in my new series "popewatch: inde-schism 2013." [cheers
, it will cost you. the idea behind the new changes is it will manage increased parking and traffic demand and transit leaders say too many drivers circle this area slowing down muni buses and causing con congestion. this is how much you can expect to pay. normally it will be 25-cent ares per hour, but during games and events, rates will jump to 5 to $7 an hour, depending how far you are from the park and these rates will start at 6:00 p.m. now, before putting this plan into place, transit leaders said they touched base with residents and local business in this area. reporting live cate cauguiran kpix 5. >>> thank you, this isn't the first time san francisco has targeted parking in that same area. evening meater parking was -- meter parking was put into place three years ago after input from residents and businesses. >>> santa clara county held a buy back this weekend. $150,000 in cash was handed out in exchange for firearms on saturday. each handgun, shotgun and rifle was worth a hundred dollars. an assault weapon, 200. the goal was to get as many gu
influence as an ability to change the perception of the situation in order to market people in terms of moving in that sort of direction to stop doing something and creating incentives both sticks and carrots to get people to be given a certain way. >> host: so how exactly is it declining? because i think if you ask a lot of people today coming you would say okay maybe there are new ceos of the top of the organizations, but they are still making enormous paychecks and yield a lot of power, and we see more and more countries that seem to be emerging as strong players on the global stage. how is that not just a shift in the redistribution of power? how was what we are witnessing actually eight equine? >> guest: it's one of the players you mentioned. well paid ceos and heads of state and countries that are coming into play in the geopolitics arena and have more say than before, all of the players have less power than before. they can do less with it than their predecessors could do. take any one of those and you will see that they are more constrained. think about the ceos of the banks
on the streets-- the gang banging and stuff. it's a belief system. you can change a belief system you can instill hope, re-divert their path, all that. look at me, i been on probation or parole since i was 9 years old. finally got that tail off me. >>you seeing l.a. through my eyes. (man) hey joe? >>what's up? (man) do that remind of something? >>[laughing] hell yeah. barbwire? (man) yeah. tell me what it remind you of. >>the only thing missing is prison guard on a tower with a gun on you. i'm still in the city that damn near killed me, damn near killed my family. there's the bus, check this out. that's the one i'm catching. i get really happy when i walk on the bus and it's kind of crowded but i see a seat to sit on especially on the window side so i can just stick out the window and whether it's traffic or just buildings or trees or whatever-- those are things that i didn't get to see in prison for so long and i appreciate those things. even the very air that i breathe, it's something that's a blessing everyday. i have no complaints because if i did... it'd mean that i don't appreciate freedom.
today is the dynamic dialogue going on is their story is continually changing. whenever something comes up it moves in another direction. we don't hear the same thing each time. to jeffrey's point this is the same dog and pony show and i am tired much sitting through it today. if the embarcadero deserves a visual interest the bay is spectacular and you pay for views and that's the best one going. transportation is a issue. tell me where you guys live and we have an arena built three blocks from you. this is for more games and you have spending a billion dollars to do because you need something to hold it. something else in the city can hold the smaller events so we're looking at another design today. as jeffrey mentioned what happened here? who got to him? who does he owe to somebody? to get this through is not up front and honest. i am for the jobs. i am for the benefit it brings to the city. build it somewhere else. that's where it needs to go. the view that we have there and the view that means to the city since the freeway is torn down is lost. it will never come down. as
and this commission voted unanimously approval to the board and this commission made several changes and adjusted zoning to allow new night time uses and housing and this provision was kept by the land use committee. this commission also created a grandfathering provision on this 11th street corridor. this provision was removed this week by the board committee. supervisor kim's office is coordinating negotiations with the property owner and the entertainment committee to potentially change the product from a residential project with one with commercial and office houses. number three, this commission recommending changin zoning for several properties for prop c. no changes were made this week. you changed the benchmark for historic buildings. this was also kept by the board committee and you added an objective and policy to the land use chapter of the plan to acknowledge the need for continued planning under the central corridor process. again this provision remained intact at the committee and lastly you asked that the board explore a legitimatization program for eastern soma and no progra
cuts are those that are long lived and have permanent changes to people's income. if you are under your mortgage, you cannot go refinance at the bank. you are paying an interest rate well above what the market rates are. this has been noted by chairman ben bernanke. if people could simply refinance at the market rate, as they are now, it would be literally, for the average homeowner, thousands of dollars a lower payment per year that would go straight into their pockets. it would be the equivalent of a 30-year tax cut for them of thousand dollars a year. that is substantial. it is not just pure stimulus. the incidents in the short run of spending the money for people who are massively liquidity restraint and hurting, trying to figure out how to pay their bills each month, that tends to be higher than for the banks currently sitting on reserves and for the mortgage owners. that could have a positive impact. >> you said a lot that was very interesting. you talk about the sequestration possibly cutting 1% of the growth rate. it was suggested it would be a certain amount, 2% and above. talk
or another event at at&t park will now cost you more. you may want to grab some extra change. >> abc7 news goes one-on-one with actor harrison ford and why he was in >> good monday morning at 4:53. at golden gate bridge, traffic is moving fine but mike says you don't have to worry about the rain today. when do you need to start thinking about it? we will check in a moment. sue hall has the traffic coming up. >> parking meter fees are going up around at&t park in san francisco with meter hours extended until 10:00 p.m. monday through saturday around the ballpark at 25 cents an hour from 6:00 to 10:00 but on game days it increases to $7 an hour. the first event increase meter rate is the world baseball classic spring pre-season. >> it does not look so spring like. >> we were spoiled yesterday. it is time for the weather to change. right, mike nicco? >> we needed the change because we need the change. radar is quiet across the entire state. we will look at what is going to happen this afternoon. we will have temperatures in the upper 60's to low 70's through the central valley and low-to-mid
is the san pablo and san rafael. but that could change drizzle and a clearing will be slow and not until the afternoon however, some sunshine by late afternoon. temperatures will be cooler. most areas in the 50s. the 83 degrees with 57 degrees in oakland. but the seven-tomorrow. the rainfall possible on tuesday >> meter mark-up. starting tomorrow, the cost to park around a-t-and-t park in san francisco gets more expensive. pay meters to park after six o'clock at night. but as kron four's philippe djegal explains. that's all about to change. from as far north as harrison street,,, as far south as mariposa street. as far west as seventh street. and, as far east as the embarcadero. parking around a-t-and-t park will now take an even bigger bite out of your wallet. on non-event days, monday through saturday, metered parking in these areas will cost 25-cents an hour from six until ten o'clock at night. on event days, the price skyrockets to as much as seven-dollars as hour. this means san francisco giants games, and events like the world baseball classic. and-t park mid-month. the san francis
attack. and the administration's changing explanation. >> i'm not going to vote for brennan until the c.i.a. said they did change the talking points. lets us know who did it and why. we have a picture of what happened real-time in benghazi. >> senate floor. majority leader warped of threats abroad. and republicans in advance of tuesday committee vote. >> it's crucial we have a dedicated individual like john brennan the nation's prominent intelligence agency. >> republican again and again, rejected politics in a confirmation process. >> the swing vote on the intelligence committee, ron widen and udall had no comment today. separately fox news was told a release of information was anticipated tonight. the ranking republican on the committee chambliss late today he would need to speak with feinstein before tomorrow's scheduled vote could proceed. >> presenting united front behind john kerry's meeting with the saudi counterpart today. chief washington correspondent james rosen reports tonight on kerry's efforts to shore up miles per hour interest in the region. >> -- americans interest in
everything that we can to combat the threat of climate change, that we're going to be creating jobs and economic opportunity in the first place. they are going to be a great team. these are some of my top priorities going forward. >> ifill: moniz is an m.i.t. physicist who runs an energy initiative on new ways to produce power and curb emissions. he also served as undersecretary of energy during the clinton administration. mccarthy already works in the administration as assistant administrator for the e.p.a.'s office of air and radiation. she has run state environmental agencies in connecticut and massachusetts, working for five governors including mitt romney. moniz and mccarthy would replace outgoing cabinet members steven chu and lisa jackson. early last month the president also tapped business executive sally jewel to replace ken salazar as interior secretary. the nominees face major challenges. one imminent decision involves debate over approval of the keystone ex-seal pipeline that would move crude oil from canada to the gulf. the project has drawn environmental protests but a
to talk about this. >> programs where you have changed money from one account to another. you cannot do that under this type of thing that we are talking about. >> some flexibility to rearrange funding programs. training and maintenance and so forth. reporter: remember that date for the federal for lysistrata? by midnight the next day, congress must pass a $900 billion spending bill to fund government operations were a government shutdown takes place with worse consequences than the $850 billion aggressor. it has been scheduled this way since january. lawmakers knew that they could use the bill funding government operations to adjust where the cuts get made. if it doesn't get fixed, republicans now say that there is only one place to look. >> of the president chooses not to use that and goes after high-profile spending cuts, and that is a choice that what he will have made for political reasons four the president, for the fourth year in a row has not produced a budget oposal on time. it is not expected before the end of march. the next three months will see little change to what both si
change the reality. you could begin to change the reality between the two sides. the problem is, we're stuck. there's a stalemate. we have disbelief. and if you want to move towards peace, you have to re-establish belief and even if you had talks tomorrow, you have to establish something is going to be difference because of those two talk peps. >> mark, can i get your take as we heard the ambassador there and what needs to be done? we now have information about the secretary of state john kerry's surprise visit with mahmoud abbas. what does that signal to you about where the american diplomacy commitment stands with trying to work for peace? >> first of all, good morning from jet stream. i think we have one advantage and that is because expectation res very low. if the leadership is trying to leave here and surprise people and see if we can never these move the process forward. our government, the government of israel is ready for the immediate resumption of peace talks without any precontinues whatsoever. up until now, the palestinian side has not been ready. i'm hopefulful that's
, concerning seismic standards and making conforming changes; making environmental findings; making findings pursuant to california health and safety code, section 17958.5; and directing the clerk of the board to forward this legislation to the california building standards commission. >> okay. president chiu is the sponsor of the legislation. >> thank you, mr. chair. this is pretty simple legislation that would amend our city's building code to require that higher levels of building repair retrofit would be required if there is significant and disproportionate damage caused by relatively small earthquake. these code changes were recommended by the committee action plan for seismic safety otherwise known as caps and have been supported by the building inspection commission and the advisory committee. i know there are a number of staffers from dbi who are prepared to talk about it. colleagues, if folks have questions, but let me ask, does dbi or does anyone from the city side want to make a brief explanation of why we're here? >> good afternoon, supervisors. thank you, president chiu. my name
a change in culture. proximity breeds innovation and all employees have to report to the building. >>> well, it's a story of mixed signals this week. concerns about the mandatory spending cuts of the sequester as the market toys with new highs. which ones should you pay more attention to? joining me right now is david darst and ben white, chief economic strategist with politico. thanks for being here. david, let me kick it off with you. the markets hitting five-year highs this week. amazing of what's going on as the markets flirt with all time highs. the markets doesn't care about sequester. should we be carrying on it? >> it's going to depend on the four ps. profits exceeded forecast for the fourth quarter, as you know. secondly is personal income. "wall street journal" on this past friday talked about the wage growth is anemic. only up 2%. thirdly is production. that's the hiring. the hiring not the wages but the hiring. and that's been relatively anemic, as you know, as well. the fourth "p" is politics and is sequestration. i think one of the things that your investor based and your view
soil conditions change. >> that was a pretty crazy day. >> a lot of people were affected by that. >> you're asleep and suddenly you wake up and everything gets flooded and you wonder what is going on. >>> great weekend. >> , it was a fantastic weekend. today a little bit cooler. we have more clouds moving in. drizzle out toward the coastline. as we head through the day, trying to clear things out through most spots. cloudy skies, temperatures not too bad and that's because of the cloud cover, mainly in the 40s outside. we have 50 degrees in san jose, 48 in san francisco, and 48 in oakland. high pressure holding on for one last day but rather weak ridge. this is going to move out and that's going to let the cold front slide on by. not until tomorrow tomorrow afternoon we start to talk about rain. temperatures on average low to mid-60s. today will be below the average in san francisco. only about 55 degrees. there 62 and sunshine isn't the san jose and 62 trees in livermore. more on the -- 62 degrees in lever mother. and we'll check -- liver
have opinion of republicans has changed and there are people still like john mccain who are very pro-military, but, you know, but that's no longer where the weight of opinion in the republican party is. >> that's a good point. >> the difference here is that you can support the military. you can insist that nothing ever take away from our military readiness. you can demapped that no cut ever impedes anyone on the frontline, and acknowledge that the pentagon -- i mean, the pentagon budget grows exponentially every year. you could acknowledge that you can trim from that budget. now, no one suggested that the military cuts were artful, strategic, or wise. they simply said that if the sequester is going to happen, we're not going to raise taxes again because we have such an objection to the way -- but, i mean, let me just say, no republican is pleased with the way that the military cuts were crafted in the sequester. they simply prefer to have the sequester happen than to raise taxes again 12 weeks later. >> that in and of itself i think is a change. they would rather go for inartful meat
and climate change. our guest is the american petroleum institute's chief economist. "washington journal" live at 7:00 eastern on c-span. >> i was fascinated by her feminist view. remember the ladies or you're going be in trouble. i'm paraphrasing, obviously, but she warned her husband. you can't rule without including what women want and what women have to contribute. and, i mean this is 1700's she's saying that. >> abigail adam, this monday night on c-span's new history series. she was called mrs. president from her detractors. one of the most prolific writers of any first lady she provides a window into her life with john adams. join the conversation live on monday night at 9:00 eastern on c-span, c-span radio and c-span.org. >> member in the british house of commons are back from a short recease. prime minister david cameron answered questions about the downgrading of the credit line by moody's. this is about 35 minutes. >> questions for the prime minister. >> thank you, mr. speaker. this morning i had meetings with other others i i will have further such meetings later today. >> will the
in edmonton so we'll see if it makes a change in graffiti results. but it also assists us in terms of how we approach them. so we take this information to canada post and basically say, get rid of the gray boxes. so, conclusions. edmonton's method for auditing graffiti vandalism is unbiased and effective as far as we've been able to determine. we use the results to work with the edmonton police service to determine our other services. the graffiti index and intensity index allow for specific locations within the neighborhood. we found we had significant results over the first year, in terms of the decrease 42.7 percent and while we have leveled off this year, we are confident that by analyzing the neighborhood data we will be able to make strong changes to our programs to be able to effectively decrease that number again. five neighborhoods accounted for 46 percent of the graffiti vandalism, compared to 60, 2011, 10 taggers responsible for 40 percent of the graffiti, 88 percent of the graffiti was small or extra small and 90 percent of it is text only. 71 percent was on private property
of that year which then changed the california constitution to eliminate that california supreme court decision. in the interim 18,000 same-sex couples got married in california. the first challenge was to whether or not proposition 8 was really a revision of the california constitution and had to go through the legislature, the california supreme court said, no, no, no, it's an amendment to the constitution, so challenge, a challenge to proposition 8 under the california constitutioning is not going to work pause -- constitution is not going to work because it's an amendment to the constitution. .. intervened in the case. now, at that point the attorney general mcgovern was still parties to the case. they were defendants in the case so that was a clear case or controversy. they were enforcing the law and the interveners, therefore, could piggyback on the standing of the actual parties. when the decision came down we had a 12 day trial, with evidence from all kinds of experts and plaintiffs and other individuals. the district judge found proposition eight unconstitutional on the grounds that we
chang. she is the vice chair, correct. >> this meeting will come to order, welcome my name is cohen and to my right is chang to the right is supervisor campos. and the crowd goes wild. thank you, thank you very much. >> madam clerk, i want to thank sfgtv and thank you for making us look beautiful and sounding smart. please silence all cell phones and complete any speaker cards to be included as part of the file should be submitted to the committee clerk and each member will be allotted the same number of minutes to speak. the items will appear on the march 12, 2013 board meeting agenda unless otherwise stated. >> excellent. i'm so excited. okay, could you please call item one. >> item number one is a hearing controller office park maintenance report for fiscal year 2011 and 2012. and parks throughout the city. >> are there any opening remarks? seeing none let's begin. >> i am sorry, there is one, excuse me. >> good morning, everyone, so i just wanted to introduce hearing item that was previously introduced under supervisor chu it is a annual fee that was passed by voters in 2003. we
that began 30 years ago, this could be a change in the fight against hiv and aids. doctors say a baby in mississippi born with hiv has been cured. the baby received aggressive treatment just 30 hours after birth. the child would be the second in the world considered cured. director of national ins turt of al allergy and diseases good morning. >> good morning. >> is this a cure? if so, what are the implications? >> it's very likely a cure. the implications need to be determined because you're talking about a single case and it's really more of a hypothesis developing or driving situation, where we need to see if this is going to be applicable. it looks like under the unusual circumstances that this is indeed a cure because the pediatricians aggressively treated the baby essentially immediately after birth, which is the time of infection as opposed to waiting to see if the baby was indeed affected. it was an aggressive approach that proved to be correct. whether or not this is going to be broadly applicable to children really remains to be determined. it is an import
-- >> that's pocket change. literally pocket change for warren buffett. >> what did he say, his perspective is always interesting. >> his demeanor -- >> even when it comes to newspapers. >> local is still important. >> if he still likes stocks and likes companies, shouldn't people at home like stocks and companies? he's a thoughtful man. i like him. >> let's talk about the markets overall as we start the week. the dow starting within 75 points of its all-time closing high. the markets are facing some headwinds. you have continued wrangling in washington over the sequester. data showing the wealthy shouldering the load in consumer spending. futures are lower after a sell-off in the shanghai market after beijing announced new property buying restrictions. you add all these things together, jim, and you think slowing growth around the world. we also, of course, got the terrible pmis on friday which showed slowing in europe, across europe. >> the best performing groups, augmented by the purchase of heinz, are these companies that do really well in a slow economy. kimberly, clorox, they're very
in this room and many of us working together took on the story changes for our city some of which have vexed for years >> years. i'm proud that together we through innovation and we foerjd our way ahead. to the city commissioners and to the department heads and to our friends in the business, labor you think non-profit and other communities who spent countless hours with us in negotiations and to the great people of san francisco who rewarded us with your support at ballet in san francisco thank you, very much. together we're putting san francisco back on the right track and building a solid foundation for all our residents. my fellow san francisco's we're living in a time of astonishing innovation and unlimited process we're driving that innovation and for or against the future right here right now not just for san francisco but for the whole world. within the lab of our technologies we're developing techniques will will save lives. to our market district we're providing the world with tools to live in the chewing print with 3-d or even topple dock - we're fashioned our food that bears th
on the real debate. i know market street has gotten a lot of attention. all of the changes that have been shared there. i look to projects like the central subway being built. i hope this project does get = evaded. i want to say that we shouldn't hold back on our vision here the fact that we have finding for implements were we need a plan that has support. and iceberg your city agencies and staff to think boldly. i also encourage you to keep looking at the short time improvements >> thank you very much. i have a couple of cards i can call. >> commissioners i'm ron mchale are the chair asked me to design a group. we were appointed for 18 months. that was for market street to be repaved in n 13. i've worked on others boulevards that took 13 years. it is accurate i'm sorry urban usual about market street that haven't been done in san francisco before. we've known of all the problems pretty much that are coming up on market street but we have not done any planning for it. we now have the theory of a 5 and 25 year plan. you, mr. chair mentioned the date of 200 thirty. i urge you to go forwar
's the kind of changes we are talking about. and it took years sitting down with lawyers and the use of the public facility. we changed that we can't be liable, we can't be liable discussion to make these kinds of partnership programs possible. and that's the kind of cooperation and sort of common sense of course we have to -- we can't say, oh, we are not going to make any of our public facilities available to the public. because we are afraid that something might happen to one or other institution, that we compete to see who is safer. it was ridiculous. and it's that kind of ground work that makes these partnerships possible. >> supervisor avalos. >> thank you, i wanted to say that this is a really fantastic program. and a great idea. and i want to congratulate supervisor farrell and rec & park department and school district and the mayor's office and dpw as well. i have lived in different neighborhoods around san francisco, and the neighborhoods that had elementary schools open have made a big difference in what is available for people to do and have recreation on the weekends. it'
we go from here. (applause) >> we change policy of the city. we change policy, and we start to be progressive, truly progressive about the policies we push to make african americans feel welcomed in this city. so, where do we go from here? we start to make aggressive efforts to educate our young people. we take ownership of our community. we take ownership of our children. we support each other instead of pointing the finger. where do we go from here? (applause) >> there is much work to do. as supervisor cohen and i cannot do it alone, we need your support. we need your encouragement. so, as we celebrate black history month, we need to reflect and understand and appreciate our history. it is a rich history, one that has made san francisco a great city. it is our time to shape the course of history as we speak by making a change in our great city. so, i'm going to be looking to you all in this audience to be advocates, to be supporters. where do we go from here? our time is now to change the course of history in san francisco. thank you all so much. [cheering and applauding]
a very dynamic period in terms of development and change within san francisco. so the projections we have had the benefit of the last three years, though they held up. they may be based on information that is increasingly going to become less accurate. to look at housing developments. to look at in-migration and out-migration patterns. it's good practice for the district to refresh that analysis. and had happens to come at a very important time for this discussion and the board's deliberation. >> you raised an interesting point, to inform this discussion. are you talking about the feeder patterns or the need or desire for another middle school? >> right, i think all of the above. one question what will be the demand for middle schools over time? we have from our last demographic study an expectation that in about three to four years we will start to see additional, a little bit of a bubble additional demand for sixth grade to eight grade seats. >> when you say bubble, you mean increase? >> an increase. we are seeing this in our elementary population. and not that everyone will remain stat
will change dramatically. plants and animals will be forced to adapt, move, or go extinct. already, the distribution and life cycles of plants, animals and fish, are shifting in response to changes in earth's climate. in the north sea, warming water has driven commercially important fish such as cod, farther north to colder and deeper waters. in turn, more exotic, warmer-water fish have pushed into the range being vacated. the northward shift of the boundary coincides with a rise in temperature of nearly 2 degrees in north sea waters between 1977 and 2001. if the trend continues, atlantic cod will no longer be able to live in the north sea by 2080. the heavy pressure our industrialized society puts on earth drives climate change. whole ecosystems are modified, forcing species to fight for survival in different surroundings. if we understand the rapid changes our activities force the natural world to respond to, we'll learn to make better decisions today that will determine earth's climate tomorrow, and in turn, nature's services on which all of us depend. >>> this week on "moyers &
of defense, but no one's talking about how we fundamentally have to change our philosophy of military compensation, benefits and the size of the force to come to grips with the cost of an all-volunteer army. of course at a minimum we should also dramatically shift and reduce resources away from the vast nuclear weapons stockpile and the three redundant delivery systems which we haven't used in 68 years and probably never will. we have 10 times more nuclear firepower than we need for deterrence. its pasttime -- symbol of the cold war and save hundreds of billions of dollars at no risk to american security. it's time for congress and the administration to work meaningfully for agriculture reform, to get more support for america's farmers and ranchers at a fraction of the cost. we should reform the outrageous, inefficient and unproductive crop insurance program. we should restore investments in nutrition, conservation, research and marketing that will make a difference for most farmers and ranchers, improve long-term productivity and support value-added agriculture. this saves money in t
people. we were set up as an american institution to work on a broad mandate of tackling the changes that are faced by advanced industrialized societies. that is a broad mandate. we work with europe and the united states and we work on how europe and the united states can work together on the major world challenges like climate change and economic trade and development, just a number of issues the program i run goes back to the early days in the first 20 years when we were primarily a grantmaker making grants to low-cal practitioners and policymakers. i started this program about four years, five years ago now, i think, time flies, to really bring in members of our marshall memorial fellowship network of which david chiu is one of our alumni. some of our past grantees and also the next crop of practitioners and local civic leaders who are really looking to change their home communities by looking abroad or looking to other cities to see what other cities are doing well and how that might be imported back home or translated back home. so the comparative dom particular policy program w
approved are the new eld strapped aders and that is going to be a fundamental change and not just how we refer to the professioncy levels but that is a body of work that is embedded through ut the day throughout all of the con content areas and there is a great deal of work that needs to be part of the our road map moving forward. >> so could we find another place or way to have more detail on this? or maybe the opportunity to actually have a discussion about this? >> i would think that say curriculum committee item. >> so to say that we have already slated moving toward the common core implementation with the focus on the humanities at the may 6th committee. i don't expect a lot of answers but a road map in the direction that the district is pursuing will be discussed. >> i think that commissioners you will be getting more information and we are planning to be at the next board of education meeting to give you an update on the allow plan and so as you begin to see all of these different pieces and these different plans, coming together, you will see how this is related to the work as a
progress. >> we want to change the life of kenya. our main goal is jobs, jobs, jobs. >> polls but the two neck-and- neck making a second round of voting likely. >> and now we go to our correspondent standing by at a polling station and joins us from nairobi. how concerned are people out kenyatta has been indicted for his alleged role in 2007? >> people perceive the charges are not correct . they are saying that they voted for him. they say that they're going to show that kenya has been an behind both of them. if we vote for them, the charges have to be dropped. >> there have been some reports of violence. tell us more about the mood on election day. >> it is still quite peaceful. they're trying to make it a successful day. they're referring to the violence last time of people who really wanted peace. assaad and man on the street painting on the side of the road. that is actually the mood. calls are still going on. the national election commissioner of the promised everyone in the polling station on the bonds tell now, 5:00 in nairobi, they will be able to cast their vote. >> what role doe
everyone more time, i think we short changed chanel silas on that national anthem. [applause] she actually stood in sergeant jerry darcy who laid world series fame and lore was going to sing, and has the same cold that everyone has, and channel showed up. i want to thank the families and friends that are here, and dignitaries. and the board of supervisors who are represented. supervisor campos and weiner, great friends of the department. and commissioner loftus, needs no introduction. and willie brown, tremendous friend of the police department. i don't know if we have been blessed to have a mayor more supportive in our hiring plan, than mayor lee. i appreciate everyone working together to support us here in san francisco. now to the matter at hand. we are privileged to be here of the 56 sworn officers that are sworn to the rank of sergeant, captain and deputy of chief. in all endeavors leadership is critical to success. as we move into the first half of 2013, solid and sound leadership as commissioner loftus spoke us is critical to the success of the san francisco police department that c
of these parks is really changing the trend would be very useful. >> mr. general manager. >> sure, supervisor. again, we are not particularly defensive about the data. >> no >> it is sort of helpful for us and we do guide it. >> i think that district nine, you know, in every district is a little different and the parks are a little different and each park has a unique set of challenges and one of the more encouraging stats are over all cleanliness and district nine remains as one of highest rated districts and i think that the over all scores were about 11, 12 or 88 percent, and while it was a two percent drop off from 10-11 it is up from where we started in 56 and 67. so i think that we are keeping an eye on it but one of the things that we need to understand is that these scores are snapshots in time as i think that they explained. and i would be concerned if there were a continuing downward trend. i think that 9 seems to be sort of kind of right there for the most part. garfield has its particular set of challenges as i think that you know and off a little bit too and sometimes, higher per
to occur as you develop a code change to be able to do some of the lower interest loans, so i am going to try to see if there is a way that i can communicate with that without jumping forward past your process of coming up with policy and taking it to the board of supervisors. i think that anything that comes from the controller's office has a lot of weight in terms of future financial policies. any exacting any change is not really exacting, but encouraging any changes to occur with the mayor's office and our office and the controller's office and so that i think there is a lot of possibility of what we will come out of the work that they are doing in terms of the reserves. >> any questions? >> any questions for the deputy? >> no? >> oh,, yeah, commissioner mar. >> just a quick question on it. >> if the city pretty much up in terms of their testing in terms of for the electrical inspecters or do we have a list or we waiting for them to do the tests? >> so this is the majority of the tests that we are doing now, all have to do with position-based testing, so we have to work with them a
and certainly issues surrounding climate change and other issues will be addressed, and this is something that at this point is conjukt url in my opinion and even if we have to look at the worse case scenario if it does occur to the limits that these people were talking about, but we have only the availability of the last few decades to be able to monitor subtle changes and we can't find out what happened 500 years ago or a thousand years ago and we have to take that course, and the other thing i really liked is the idea of the parking is diminishing to the 630 which i assume is mostly players and personnel like that that have to park close to the facility, and it's covered and hidden so that makes a lot of sense to me to put that in there, and it would be no additional curb cut as pointed out, so i am very much in favor, but i think the public makes a good point. they want to hear about what the impacts will be. i think it's perfectly appropriate to be on the waterfront. as you know the waterfront in san francisco it's been 125 years -- maybe not that long and had the present embarca
the new energy secretary. i heard him described as pro-nuke, pro-fracking, but alarmed by climate change. those are tough things to reconcile. >> pro-fracking because natural gas is a bridge fuel to a more renewable future whether it is more nuclear, more advanced than doubles, so it is actually not in conflict. some environmentalists are not happy because he is pro-fracking. but others are okay. a new administrator named today, everybody seems to say she is a good listener, certainly more enthused about her. melissa: as somebody who drives a car cause i feel better about him? >> i do not think is going to make much difference. melissa: all right. thank you so much. time for today's fuel gauge report. futures hitting fresh lows for the year. citing concerns about falling global demand for crude. oil down for a third session. and transocean boardwalks restarted dividend for shareholders. carl icahn has been campaigning for the move. beginning in june, transocean would pay a dividend every quarter. and texas pitching retail gas business. the company said it will help expand the presence in
said you voted -- visited three different trips did you sense a change of attitude or frustration levels? if you can apply to yourself or how the incites change. >> in june there was a sense of survivor euphoria. a great openness. maybe not fully comprehending what had happened. you can only take in so much loss at a time but i returned in september and a large force seven typhoon came up the coast. not much in the news here and usually the typhoon's go to the west side of japan. but this one came blasting up the coast. all the rice farmers i know, the land was covered in three and 4 feet of bodies and debris and boats, not we wanted to grow food but they were donated swale and maneuver and just growing winter vegetables because they had to have something to eat. just trying to survive. when the typhoon came, it completely flooded everything with that was planted, even many temporary houses where people were moved after they got out of the evacuation centers then they had to be evacuated again. but it went through the bottom floor of the store so they were repairing their houses.
cost expected range from $5 to $7 per hour. >> muni says the changes will make more parking spots available and, help reduce congestion, by discouraging circle in around the ballpark for parking. >> as you might imagine drivers are not buying that. >> it is just a bigger pain in the butt. >> it is annoying to have to pay more. >> the price of the ferry ride it also increase from $9 to $11 this season. the golden gate bridge district scheduled to hold a public hearing on the fares increase proposal on thursday. >> if approved, the new rates would take effect by the start of the season. >> 7 06. as we go to break let us check with george to give up their of the commute. >> thank you darya. we have been keeping an eye on the nimitz freeway were lanes were reconfigured over the weekend. >> this is around fifth with a bite out is being rebuilt. >>vi>vidact. >> we are keeping an eye on it. current conditions are good but there is the possibility of an accident occurring at the site. if you are driving be prepared for those changes. we will take a break in the kron 4 [ male announcer ] s
night life. we've molded our night life. and we've amended and changed the process to control our night life and to manage our night life so that it is respectful of the environment that's growing in the residential community. i would think that that same logical approach could be applied to this impact fee discussion. i find it very hard to believe with the costs of housing on the market today that we can't find a way to increase an impact fee to replace and makeup for a transportation fee so that we can have both. if you think about a worker in a night life establishment, they both have to have affordable housing and they have to have transportation or they won't be able to work. and we're talking now about 50,000 people in our work force in san francisco. so, it's a major impact to balance these and to bring them forward together. so, supervisors, thank you, and again, special thanks to supervisor kim for your extraordinary outreach and once again bringing people together. thank you. >> thank you, mr. allen. >>> good afternoon, supervisors. my name is bernadette [speaker not understo
confidence in england winning the triple crown as the we can get the aaa rating. do you plan to change your economic team to avoid humiliation and a recession? >> there's a difficult record with prime minister endorsing rug bior football teams. -- rugby or football teams. the flag will be flying as it should be when it comes to rugby, may the best team win. >> can my friend notice that since we have a lot in common with united states and japan lost our aaa status, the cost of the following has fallen. >> my friend makes an important point, which is while i don't deny for one second the importance of the rating agencies. the most important test of credibility, which is a test you base day in and day out at the rate of interest that you borrow. the rate of the interest that we borrow is at record lows. it has gone down since the election where it has combon up in many country. -- gone up in many other countries. if we listen to the other party it will go up again. >> food banks in such constituents such as mine brought up in your policies. would he sign my petition calling for action so no fa
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